Newspaper Page Text
t uiwi i MTmmm,-ivtrmmitai itmfuirvafcctm
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BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
Ilonolulu, Hawaiian Islands..
Draw Exchange on the
Snnlc ol' Callibi'iiin, H. JP.
And their agents in
NEW YORK, HOSTON, MONO KONQ.
Messrs. N. M. Rothschild & Son,tTiOmlon
The Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
The Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
The Bank of Now Zealand : Auckland,
Chrlslcliuich, and Wellington,
The Bank of British Columbia, Vic
toria, B. 0., and Poillnnd, Or.
Transact a General Banking Business.
Pledged to nolther Sect aor Plrty,
Bat established for the benefit of nil.
THURSDAY, JULY 15, 1885.
Rep. Knulukou yesterday man
aged to foist n bone resolution rather
suddenly upon the Legislative As
sembly. The common-sense pro
posal of Reps. Brown, Castle, Dole
and Kalua that no action should be
taken on the proposal to throw
another 810,000 to the Hoard of
Genealogy, until that learned and
august body might see fit to report
to the house the use they had made
of the 820,000 previously voted
them, or to refer the matter to the
Committee on Education, was de
feated. The vote of the session of
1884, S10.000, has all been ex
pended. For what, no one seemed
able to tell. All that was known
was that the money had left the
treasury, dispensed possibly with as
much care as usually falls to the
fate of fancy appropriations. Not
a line of report of what had been
done with the 810,000 was forth
coming. All that was alleged was
that there may be some bones in the
Kingdom which ought to be hunted
up and identified, and that this bone
hunt is the special function of the
Board of Genealogy. 2o answer,
could be obtained Jjqu "Ministers
that theBpjft'Tmd found a single
Uftfcftr No bones were placed on
file, in charge of the Sccietary, by
the Board. No jaw-bone was passed
to the Interpreter to diagnose
whether it had been a Hawaiian, a
Marquesan or an ancestral Darwini
an tongue that had, in the bygone
ages, wagged within. No information
was given whether any living native
Hawaiians have been dissected for
the purpose of comparing the quality'
of their bones with those of the
skeletons identified. The Board
ought to have sufficient respect for
the royal 'retrenchment" message,
not to accept more money until they
can. show a bone or two in return
for the former $20,000. Mr. Kau
lukou might have waived his objec
tions to delay, at least until it could
be ascertained whether an additional
810,000 would not be required to
buy and feed the required number
of pigs to scent out the light bones
from every lot submitted to their
inspection. Rep. Baker informs the
house that "the pig test is infalli
ble." If so, it seems strange that
the Board should have 810,000 for
accom'plishijig nothing, and that the
pigs should be expected to do the
real business gratuitously. If pigs
are indispensable assistants of the
Board of Genealogy, common jus
tice demands that they be honorably
paid. Tho Minister of Interior's
argument in defence of perpetuating
the investigations of the Board, that
other countries had built statues in
honor of their heroes was a rare
piece of declamation. Probably
there is nothing like it in the annals
of parliamentary discussion. In the
capacity to .deliver an oration at
once high sounding and hollow,
the Hawaiian Premier excels, and
this time lio excelled himself.
Other countries have built monu
ments to their great men, conse
quently, according to the Minister,
this Kingdom should indulge in tho
luxury of u Boaid of Genealogy,
absorbing 810,000 a year for several
years, trying to find out who their
great men aro, and one of the
methods by which this is accom
plished is to 'spread out a windrow
of skeletons and let a pig loose
among them, tho first one lie
ecents to be infallibly lliat of a
chief! If tho Premier will ask one
of the little boys in an English or
United States schoolroom who the
great ones of his nation arc, he need
not wait until the youngster goes
out to hunt all the cemeteries, with
the aid of a littlo pig to sniff out
the great depaited, before ho gives
Nor had the Minister any need to
suggest to foreigners tho propriety
of Bympathizing with Hawaiians in
reverence for their ancestors. For
eigners who oppose the depletion or
the Hawaiian trensury for purposes
which aro but a stnto mockery of
the Hawaiian's ancestors, aro show
ing mote sympathy with the living
and respect for the dead than those
whoso pretensions of benevolence and
sympathy aro measured solely by
considerations of preferment and its
cash proceeds. To carry out any
practical measure that may bo de
vised for honoring the memory of
tho dead or .advancing the interests
of tho living, the great body of tho
foreign population will be found
heart and hand with the Hawaiians j
and when tho test of sincerity is ap
plied, the Hawaiian must look else
where for his friends than to Cabinet
Ministers or the hon. member for
Hilo and others of that stripe.
If the Board .of Genealogy have
anything to report to the house,
in return for the privilege of draw
ing 810,000 from . the treasury,
during the past two years," it will
thcn'bo time enough to proceed with
the question whether their researches
give promise that a continuation of
their services will likely bo use
ful to the nation. And had that
request been complied with yester
day, and any reasonable amount of
enlightened sentiment had seemed
to be developed by the Board, then
the members who opposed the arbi
trary resolution of Rep. Knulukou,
would heartily, and with genuine
patriotism have supported a renewal
of the subsidy.
CATHERING OF THE C. A. R.
There will be an immense gather-
ing "of the clans" in San Francisco
in August, the remnant of that he
roic band known as the " Grand
Army of the Republic." It is ex
pected there will be from 50,000 to
G0,000 visitors during the, eession'of
the NjiJ4eiiaiyepart'ment, and a
Tarse amount of money has been
subscribed for their entertainment.
Able committees have been appoint
ed, and all that willing hands can
do will be done to make this the
grand event of the century. Aug
ust 2d, there will be a review of the
Second Brigade of the National
Guard of California, commanded by
a Honolulu boy General "W. II.
Dimond to be followed by the meet
ings of the "Army Corps," "So
ciety of the Army of the Potomac,"
etc, etc. August 3d, Grand Pa
rade of the Grand Army and all
kindred societies ; and in the even
ing, reception . at the Mechanic's
Pavilion.. August 4 meeting of
the National Encampment and Na
tional Convention of Woman's Re
lief Corps. Excursions to Sonoma
Valley and Santa Rosa, to be follow
ed daily by excursions to Oakland,
San Jose, and other places of in
terest, closing the events of the week
by a "Grand Camp Fire" at the
Mechanic's Pavilion. Ample ar
rangements have been made by the
various committees, and the rates
on rail roads and steamer lines have
been reduced, as well as the hotel
rates. By the rail road, the through
fare from New York via Chicago
will be 887.50; return tickets $25
additional. The local rates of rail
roads in California have been fixed
at one-half the usual rates, or one
fare for the round trip ; steamship
lines for like purpose two-third
rates. The 'Oceanic Steamship
Company will furnish tickets, good
for 90 days, from July 15th, to San
Francisco and return, for 8100, to
members of the G. A. R. and their
families. The Wilder Steamship
Company and the Inter-Island
Steamship Navigation Company
have also, we understand, made a
reduction. Hotel prices range from
$i.ou to so.uu per uay. The com
mittees guarantee satisfaction to all.
It is to be regretted that " Geo.
W. Do Long Post" of this city, tho
only G. A. R. post outsipe the
United States of America, aro un
able to send a large delegation. The
time for holding the National En
campment, August, is a very busy
one in this Kingdom, and many who
would like to go in July, must wait
until August and September. The
" Post" will be represented, how
ever, by the Commander, R. W.
Laine, who makes a flying trip to
the Coast, more on account of his
health, than for pleasure. He takes
an Hawaiian fiag marked with the
name of the Post, which ho proposes
to carry in tho procession on tho
)d, and it will probably bo the first
timo tho Hag of Hawaii has been
shown in that manner. Wo hopo it
may awaken an "Aloha" in tho
hearts of inanj' who went from this
Kingdom to assist their comrndes in
the preservation of tho Union.
MOTES AND QUERIES.
It is true that, "as a nation,
America 1ms been schooled to be
lieve that centralization of power is
a political blunder, which must bo
corrected by ever' peoplo who feel
and believe that the' aro ablo to
govern themselves J' Although Ha
waii, as a nation, may not have re
ceived much schooling in tliat direc
tion, tho intelligent and thought
ful of tho nation do "believe that
centralization of power Is a political
blunder," that the blunder has been
committed in this kingdom, and that
it should be corrected as quickly as
possible, in the interest of national
contentment and national confidence.
AVc do not suppose that moderate
people would object to a moderate.
appropriation for the "scientific ex
ploration" of "an important and
highly interesting archaeological
field," which that of Hawaii is ad
mitted to be. But, judging from the
report made by the so-called Gene
alogy Board two years ago, no man
with a thimblc-full of brains can be
so moderate as not to condemn the
stupid waste of the S10,000 appro
priated the previous session. If a
proportion of the revenue must be
devoted to "sentiment," why not ex
pend it in a way not to make the
nation ridiculous in the eyes of sen
sible people at home and abroad r
We don't like to be jeered at, es
pecially when we feel that the jeer
The useful should take prece
dence of the merely ornamental
and reason be placed above
sentiment. Still tho ornamental
should not be abolished nor senti
ment discarded. Each is entitled
to a place, because each serves a
purpose. One-pleases the eye, the
other gratifies the heart. But their
importance is secondary, not pri
mary.. Moreover, they should be
supervised by reason and controlled
by common-sense. The sentiment
that voted 810,000 for the Kameha
melia statue produced an orna
mental emblem that pleases the eye
and instructs the mind. But the
sentiment which expended 810,000
in collecting bones, whose former
ownship required to be ascertained
by the "pig test," has created a
"word monument"' from which
reason revolts and of which common-sense
TnunsDAY, July 15th.
The Assembly was opened at 10
a.m., with prayer by the Chaplain.
Present: Ministers Gibson, Creigh
ton and Dare; Nobles Walker
(President), Wilder, Cleghorn, Kui
helani, Martin and S. Parker; Reps,
llayselden, Keau, Liliknlani, Baker,
Amaru, Brown, Kaulia, Knulukou,
Pahia, Kaunamano, Wight, Nahale,
Nahinu, Kauhane, Kekoa, Kalua,
Aholo, Kaukau, Richardson, Castle,
Dickey, Kaai, Thurston, Paehaole
and Dole. The minutes of yester
day's sittings were read and ap
Rep. Richardson, from the En
grossing Committee, presented en
grossed copies of the bill to amend
the law regulating the practice of
law in police and district courts ;
also, of the joint resolution for the
relief of the Board of Genealogy.
Rep. Richardson gave notice of
an act to amend sees. 21-1, 218J 219
and 221 of the Civil Code, relating to
prisons, jails and houses of correc
tion, and concerning the satisfaction
of fines and penalties.
Minister Dare read a first timo an
act to prohibit tho counterfeiting of
postage and revenue stamps in the
Kingdom. It provides a penalty of
imprisonment for not less than ono
year nor more than 20 years, or a
fine of not more than 85,000 nor less
than 8500. Ho explained that tho
bill was tlfc result of correspondence
between dfferenco members of the
Rep. Dickey read a first timo an
amendment to article 20 of tho Con
"stitutioii, relating to the qualifica
tions of representatives.
Rep. Richardson doubted if it was
admissible after the indefinite post
ponement of an act on tho same
Rep. Aholo said the bill could not
bo accepted in tho form presented,
and explained Hie proper course.
Rep. Dickey was allowed to with
draw tho bill for correction of the
Rep.- Nahale read a ilrst timo a
bill to levy postage on newspapers,
which, on motion of Rep. Keau, was
read a second time by title.
Rep. Castle found fault with both
tho wording and the object of the bill,
and moved it be referred to tho
Committee on Commerce, Carried.
Rep. Brown moved a reconsidera
tion of the vote of yesterday, by
which the joint resolution for tho re-'
Jief of the Board of Genealogy was
passed to engrossment. Ills reason
for this motion was that the house
should have Information or the man
ner in which the appropriation or
last session had been spent. He
thought tho investigation Into the
Genealogy of Hawaiian chiefs was
a proper work. It was not with tho.
object of killing the bill that he
made this motion, but wholly for
tho purpose of having information
laid before members to enable them
to vote intelligently.
Rep. Kaulukou said this 'motion
was only a waste of timo, and the
house should vote on it without dis
cussion. " Rep. Wight did not stand up with
any Idea that anything ho could say
would have influence In chang
ing the vote. Tho manner
in which tho resolution was rushed
through to engrossment was both
unseemly and. uncourleous. He
doubted if many of the members
knew what they were voting for.
As ho understood English, the word
"relief" in the resolution implied
that the Board had got into some
distress. If they had gone beyond
the powers given them by the Legis
lature and ran into debt, he was in
favor of leaving them to get out of
their difficulties as they best could.
Another sense of the word "relief"
was that their work being done they
nsked to be relieved from further
duty, and in that case he would
humbly bow assent to their request.
Why was the resolution rushed
thiough? Was it because the Mar
shal and his officers were pursuing
the Board for the payment of obli
gations? If that was so ho could
understand the haste. Hu was not
charitable enough to entertain this
supposition. The whole affair -wore
a covered look, as if there was some
thing questionable in the expendi
ture of the last appropriation, wln'uh
dare not be revealed until they se
cured auothcr 840,000. If a'satis.
factory report wasglven of the lat
appropriation, he did not think the
Assembly would hesitate a moment
in granting a fresh one. lie could
sympathize with the feelings of the
Hawaiians, in cherishing the gene
alogy of their chiefs. Therefore,
with full information before the
house regarding the manner in which
the last vote was spent, their consti
tuents would exonerate them from a
charge of voting in the dark.
Rep. Thurston was in favor of re
consideration. He was not going to
discuss 'the question on its merits
although he would like to do so.
There was no member there, prob
ably, who could discuss tho ques
tion on the basis of the expenditure,
unless it was the member for Ililo.
The house had not the slightest
knowledge of how the last S10.000
was spent, and the haste with which
a resolution for another 810,000 was
sought to be pushed through ex
cited suspicion. "If this money was
voted without question to-day, a re
solution for 8100,000 for another
object might be presented to-morrow.
He did not oppose the gi ant
ing of the amount on account of
disfavor toward the purpose of the
Board, but only wanted the passage
of the resolution delayed until tho
Assembly has an account of the
manner in which the Board had ful
filled its functions.
'Rep. Dole quoted from the repoit
of 2G pages submitted by the Board
last session, showing that the ob
jects were, to obtain the genealogy
of Hawaiian chiefs, collect unpub-.
lished Hawaiian history and nicies,
and record taboo customs of the old
chiefs. These were important mat
ters if the Board dealt with them
satisfactorily, although he did not
know whether they were worth tho
money. He proceeded to argue
that the house had no knowledge of
the doings of the Board, and there
fore if the house voted tho nmouut
without information it would be
committing a public steal.
On motion of Rep. Brown the ayes
and noes were called, and the mo
tion was lost on the following divi
Ayes Dare, Dominis, Kuihelani,
Wilder, Martin, Parker, Kauhi,
Brown, Wight, Kauhane, Kalua,
Richaidson, Castle, Dickey, Thurs-
ton, Paehaole, Dolo and Palohau-
Noes Gibson, Creighton, Kanoa,
Judd, Kaae, Ilnyscjdcn, Keau, Lili
knlani, Bake;, Kaulia, Kaulukou,
Pahia, Kaunamano, Nahale, Nahinu,
Kekoa, Aholo, Kaukau, Kaai and
The President appointed, under
recommendation of the committee of
tho whole, the following committee
on tho item for support of prisoners:
Messrs. Brown, Gibson, Dare, Kalua
Rep. Castle presented tho follow
ing Miesolution: Resolved that tho
Minister of the Interior, by to-morrow
or Monday, July lDth instant,
placo beforo this Assembly a detailed
written statement of the expenditure
of tho ten thousand dollars diawn
under tho appiopriiUion for the
Board of Genealogy in the Appro
priation Bill for the last biennial
Rep, Richardson, at 11 :40, moved
a rpcess till 1 ;H0, which carried.
Attention ! Honolulu Bines.
Aiimdhy Honolulu Hii'lvh, )
Honolulu, July U, )880. J
Company Orders No. 12
Every member of tho above
Command is ordered to appear
at the Armory THIS TIIUHS.
DAY EVENING, nt 1 i".
tlinrp, in 1MTIOUE UNI.
FORM for Uatlallon Drip, tin
der command of Ilia Majesty
tho King. Per order, '
. II. 1 HEBUAJm
Fliat Lieutenant, Comcmnulng
ARED SF..V ULAN containing iho
lulleralVY tnouukd In gojtl. Tlio
Under rcttuiiltiK said lieiui lu MM. .1.
WILLIAMS, Photographer, 102 Foil
fiticet, will receive $5 imvnrd. 71) Bl
A'iOOX), RELIABLE MAN, past
mltlrllrt age, wants a position as
night nnU'liiiiiui. Applv to
70 U Merchant St., Honolulu.
Quarterly Meeting of the
i ublii-liinir Co, n dividend
of SB cents per Slintr, pur value, .2.",,
was declund payable at l In; oll.co of the
Cini puny, nn SATURDAY, July 17tli.
79 2t T. 8 SOU I'llU ICJK, bco'y.
ON Snttird.tv night July 10th, from
my ynnl, mi Hoielnnla street, 1
QUAY MARK and 11IIOWN HORSE,
"Gi'orge Sticet," with while spot. The
finder will iccelvc 0 l lcliiinlng tho
sumo to JOHN HADING,
70iltl UiilH'dCanliigiiCo., Knigst.
rpHK umlcisigncd, linving Ik-cii ap
JL poltitul nn Assignee of" tho Kttnto
of AKU, of Wnlluku, Mnill, a b.tiikiupt,
nil persons imlchiid to said Kstntn arc
herobj nollhrd to pay the tunii' itnmedi.'
atoly to the utiih r.-luncd.
7W fit V. Q. l'A UKK, A sl gn t c
A LARGE & ELEGANT"
Stock of Goods
Received ex Zs.ilandl.i,
701" QiU'in & V- it Street Slon-d.
On SATURDAY, July
At 10 A.M., T will pell -d !' 'i Mi,
m Siloroom, n m ncin s oil
X?U IAN ITUK 23.
And nl 1!i noon, liy order of Mr. W.
S. I.ucu, ii Choice Lot of
Turkeys ancl Jjiicks.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
On I.llihu hlicet, n 'J story friiim dwell
ing hoii(.c,-witli M'llilc, water, mc, !C0 :i
On Lfl'.hn Ftreel, next to S.diool sin-ct,
a Hindi 1-iooin cottnai'; $1U u month.
On Punchbowl s-ti:ct,n new cottage, 4
roonib, $10 a month.
A in at and comlortnblo house, cituiite
nnu lot 100x175, luck of Queen'-) Ho,
pitnl and along the. continuation of
fi':nalilo street, to sell with n Iuiim: for
lOjeais from July 1,18-0. House con
tniiib 4 rooms and Uiielien and out.bulld
Inga. Rental, only C33 a jeir. Lnwl
nlit'ly cultivated. Will sell Lease anil
liuildinjis for SJGC0 cubli. Owner leav.
ing Ibe Kingdom.
On corner Siluml nml Lililia Mreutc, -cottages
on a double comer lot. Will
sell cntiiu luoj city toi $.i,GO0.
On Punchbowl sln-u. a new cottage
on :i jjiwd building lot flouting the
ttreet, lor Mile for l.OO.
1ST For further particulars, npply to
J. E. WISEMAN,
71 lw Geneinl IJu&incjfi Agent.
Tali M Estate
M. Ale.aii(!er, situate at-
111111 It .Maui,
Consisting cf 223 Acres of Land,
of which 20 Acies is planted with Euca
lyptus, lit foi cutting for fitiiwoeil. The
wood finds ready mlu dcliveicd on Ibe
place. There ai'c al-o 1 Aeie in Guinea
grass, on'i of the mo t v.iluahju graven
Known for Mock.ihlshig. Ah'o,
A Larp Dwellim House,
Servnnlh' IIoum-, Cairiiige IIoiim-, '
and all the couveiileueesit a home.
The premises have an UNFAIf.INQ
WA'lERSUPl'LY, which is laid
pipes to the house and pjsluics.
1 Ghoico American Stallion,
1 Jack, about 50 Horses,
mares and colts,
1 Part Durham Bull, about
The pasture hind is very rich, allord
Ing abuudiiiieoot iiMiiingu for twice
tho number of stouk now on 1'
Suveial ravines clo.-u to the house aro
will sloekul with burning frui' trees:
Alligator Pear.", JIangoe-', Pi'nobes,
Jlreiulfrult, I'inu Applets etc., etc.
The large yaid in which the dwelling,
elands Is a beautiful combination .of
urcen turf, oimtmeiitnl t-hrubhery and
'lhu location is on tho i-lopo about one
mile maukii of tho llnlku Mill, mid ow
ing to its L'l(!vntiou the hcciu ly 1$ uumii'.
pnsjed.and the tetniiurntuie much oonler
lliaii at the tea level,
There Is it good English tcliool at
Extensive ndj if out hind, ate for mi o
or lenf-u in c.tM the puiel'nt-or wishc o
conibluu them for a laig',iaiich.
Also, 28 Acres and an 8-Hoom
Cottage at Oiinria,
iVt nu elevation of -1,000 feet I
TERMS MODERATE Cash or molt,
gage. Por fuither jiaiticulurs, apply to
L, A. THURSTON,
S3 Merchant Street.
-"',-. H -.".. .. 'i . "ii
79 k 81 King Stat
J&iilvtmccH irom Kiiify
Eveiy dcfccilption of work in the above lints peifoimed In a first-class manner.
Also, Horse Shoeing a Specialty.
tSr Hell Telephone, 107. -a (327 ly) JSf" Hell Tclrphone, 107. -S
King Street, between Fort and Alnkcn, ritrocf h,
HAS RECEIVED, PEH AUSTRALIA,
Smoked Salmon, Smoked Hilibiit, Hums,
, tmoi;el inninit, name, j.sncnn, miock i.cuiih, hhi- unit tins Sal.
go duller. Cnln Cheese, lcgR Pickle?, lcgs Pig l'ork, Table Hal
iidc, 'Walnuts, spiced llcef, Bomd Chicken, Limdi Tongues, Chip.
Oyslirs, Siudirc, Sen Foam Crackers. Flour, Ilrnn, Wheat, OrIb,
mnn l'cllie. hogs
sin?, Fic!, Almondf
ned Ueef, ci.es Ovs
White nstlln Soap, Giniitilatcd Sugar, Cuho Sugar, Powdered Sugar, Qcruica,
Breakfast Genu, Choice Tens, French Peas, etc. Also,
" Good Night " and Palaco BrandB Kerosene Oil.
market intcs and Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Practical Confectioner, Fancy
RESPECTFULLY infr.ims the Public of Honolulu and the Islands generally
that he intends to furnish, as soon ns the neidcd appliances arrive, nil the
Different Creams, Fruit and Water Ices
ptaciicnlly known to him. Having mndc n contract with the Woodlawn Dairy for
n cou-.ii.nt supply of thtii cilcl'intct! Cieam, -will Mippb his customers with more
than llfly diileiem kindt Fancy Creams, Tootle Fiuity, Sonfflis and many more
! o numt'inus to mention here, nil of which ho lias find pinctieal experience with
in the lint eiial Courts of Vienna and the Iloyal Confectionery of Bavaria. All
steani.powfi-mndo niticlea in this line nie fnr superior to any hu'ud-mndc.
Proprietor Pioneer Steam Candy Factory and Ornnrnental Confectioner.
FACTORY AND fcTORE Mo. 71 Hotel sticet, between Fort and Nuunnu Sts.
Both Telephones, No. 74.
P. S. Special arrangements mado regarding Prices for large orders,
w ill be impov-iblo for any "nc else to compete with.
Wine and Spirit
JM. ERCHAWT S
23 Nuuanu St., Honolulu.
SoSe Errs porters of
S. Lachman & Co.'c California Wines,
John Exchaw's No. 1 Rraiuly,
J. Pclllson's and 10-ycar.old Brandy,
J. J. M.elchei's "Elephant" Gin,
II. W. SMITH & CO.'S
"TMstle Dew" fllej,
Coates & Co.'s 'Plymouth" Gin, etc.
a folilink op the
Most Favorite Brands
Ales, Beers, Wines,
BI'IltlTB, LIQUlturtS, ETC.,
constantly on hand and for salu at the
ljOveHt Mrirltot Utiles.,
Orders filled promptly and all Goods
P. O. Box 302.
Both Tel., No 46.
rrUIE undeifiitned. havinir thla dav
X leased to GEO HOE OAVANAGIL.
.if ir.w.l..l.i II... II. .,..,.. i2t. T ..
,il iaiiiiuiuiu, lliu iililiuiuiu Oll'lim 1.1111II.
dry, notlro is hereby given that the paid
GeorKo C:ivangh alone is io3ponslblo
for till debts contracted bv tho said
Georgo Otvnnngli for the Enid Laundry
from and after this date.
W. O. PARKE.
Afsigneo of J. P. McLaughlin.
Honolulu, June 17, 1886. CO
-. - .. .- .
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Oil Bosg Premises,
mid Alorclmiit Si.
lincnn, Dfock CcdlUli, Kits, and tins 8nl.
tS'-P- O. Box 72;
Pastry Cook and Ornamentor. -
ffi 90 10f
Haw'n Carriage Manf 'g Co.,
E. O. Hall & Son,
Inter.Island S. NCo.,
Haw'n Agricultural Co.,
Wildcr's Steamship Co.,
C. Brewer & Co.,
Wnlluku Sugar Co.,
Reciprocity Sugar Co.,
L. A. THURSTOJSy.Stock Brokei.
38 Merchant Street. 151 ly
FIRE, FIRE 1
HAVING been obliged (on short
notice by the above elenfcnt) to
move to some other quarters, we would
therefore notify our patrons, and all
those that wish us well, that we are now
67 and 69 Hotel Street,
where we shall bo prepared to fill all
Groceries & Provisions,
- also, in tbc Kcbl line, as
Hay and Grain.
Ordors i-ollclted, prompt attention and
lair piiecs guaranteed.
W3T Bell Tclepbine 849, Mutual Telo.
The White House,
2Vo. 118 Nmmnu Stx-eot,
HONOLULU, : H. I.
Private Family .Hotel,
Terms Reasonable. .First-Class
MRS. J. VIERRA, Proprietress.
C. K. MILLER,
General Business & Purchasing Agont.
il nt St., Honolulu.
My most faithful atten'lon will be
given for the
Purchase ot Merchandise
in Honolulu for tiioTcsldcnts of the
89 1 uoverul Islands of Ihh group, fly
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